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November 10. Napoleon Sarony. Born 1821. See page 920.
November 19. Prince Otto of Stolberg Wernigerode. Born 1837. Late GovernorGeneral of Hanover, President of the Upper Chamber in the Prussian Parliament, and Ambassador to Vienna. November 20. Isaac Henry Tuttle. Born 1811. Rector emeritus of St. Luke's Church, New York City.
November 20. Noël Parfait. Born 1814. A
November 23. Italo Campanini. Born 1846.
November 24. The Rev. Dr. Morris D'C. Crawford. Born 1819. See page 1045. November 26. Coventry Patmore. Born 1823. See page 1032.
Sir Frederick Napier Broome. Governor of Trinidad. November 26. François Victor Emmanuel Arago. Born 1812. A celebrated French advocate and statesman.
November 27. Benjamin Apthorp Gould.
Born 1824. A distinguished astronomer. November 29. John Scott. Born 1824. United States Senator from Pennsylvania, 186875. November 30. William Steinway. Born 1836. Head of the firm of Steinway & Sons. A public-spirited citizen of New York City.
Horsford's Acid Phosphate
It acts directly on the food, thus assisting the stomach, and also stimulates the secretion of the digestive fluids, putting the stomach in an active, healthy condition.
out of the meal-tub, and never putting in, soon comes to the bottom."-BENJAMIN FRANKLIN
Takes longer to reach the bottom of a barrel of Franklin Mills FINE FLOUR of the ENTIRE WHEAT
As ground by the Franklin Mills because it nourishes as it goes, and being rich in brain, bone, nerve and muscle making substances of the entire wheat, less of it is required. It is a little off white-that's where the richness lies, in its tint.
If your grocer does not keep it
send us his name with your order
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See that the Flour ordered bears
our label; avoid substitutes.
MADE ONLY BY THE...
Franklin Mills Co., Lockport, N. Y. ******************
for Rugs or Hangings.
Artistic Xmas presents. 83.50 and up. Send for circular.
Herbert A. Coffeen, Box 217, Sheridan, Wyo.
AND ON THIRTY DAYS' TRIAL. IF SATISFIED, YOU REMIT $10.00;
The Larkin Soap Mfg. Co., Buffalo, N. Y.
Our offer explained more fully in The Outlook, Nov. 21st and 28th.
New York Observer says: We unhesitatingly recommend the Larkin Soap Mfg. Co. of Buffalo, N. Y. This con cern makes large promises and fulfills them in a large way. No one need hesitate to send money to them. Extraordinary value will be received.
From The Evangelist, New York: We are personally acquainted with Mr. Larkin of the Soap Manufacturing Company of Buffalo; have visited their factory; have purchased and used their soaps and received the premiums offered, and we know that they are full value. The only wonder is that they are able to give so much for so little money. The Company are perfectly reliable.
The best lamp - chimney word in the world is "Macbeth," whether English French or Flemish or Dutch.
But get the shape that is made for your lamp, "pearl top" or "pearl glass." Let us send you the Index.
Geo A Macbeth Co Pittsburgh Pa
Show them pictures.
To make an interesting service for the children show them pictures. We have an endless variety of slides illustrative of Bible tales, for use with our Magic Lanterns.
Special Lanterns and Slides for all purposes sold and loaned on easy terms. Send for free iterature.
Bradford, Eng. 16 Beekman St., New York. The largest Stereopticon outfitters in the world. BRANCHES-BOSTON: 36 Bromfield St. CHICAGO: 196 La Salle St KANSAS CITY (Mo.): 515 East 14th St. MINNEAPOLIS: 23 Washington Ave. So. CHATTANOOGA: 708 Market.
Most ladies would prefer to do so were it not for the cost; but think of
a Stylish Costume, of excellent materials and well made, for $7; or a Jaunty Cape for $3; or anobby jacket for $3.50; and then remember that every garment is made to order by our own system -the system that always fits you-and we pay express charges. We make finer garments also.
Our Catalogue is absolutely free to you, and if you show this announcement to one of your friends and get her
to write to us also, we will send both of you, in addition to the Catalogue,
a particularly choice collection of samples of the suitings and cloakings from which we make our garments. You may select any style from our Catalogue, and we will make it to order for you from any of our materials. Write to-day- you will get Catalogue and samples by return mail.
THE NATIONAL CLOAK CO., 152 and 154 West 23rd Street, New York.
For week ending November 20
A. C. ARMSTRONG & SON, NEW YORK
Matthew, James E. The Literature of Music. $1.25.
THE CALVERT CO., SEATTLE
Higginson, Ella. The Flower That Grew in the "Sand, and Other Stories. $1.25.
THE CATHEDRAL LIBRARY ASSOCIATION, NEW YORK Marié, Josephine. Love Stronger than Death. 50 cts.
HENRY T. COATES & CO., PHILADELPHIA Fireside Stories Old and New. Collected by Henry T. Coates. 3 Vols.
DODD, MEAD & CO., NEW YORK Hare, Augustus J. C. The Story of My Life. 2 Vols. $7.50.
Biré, Edmond. The Diary of a Citizen of Paris During "The Terror." Translated by John De Villiers. 2 Vols. $7.50.
Nicoll, W. Robertson. When the Worst Comes to the Worst. 50 cts.
Lyall, David. The Land o' the Leal. $1.
EATON & MAINS, NEW YORK Behrends, A. J. F., D.D. The World for Christ. 90 cts.
R. F. FENNO & CO., NEW YORK Allen, Grant. The Desire of the Eyes, and Other Stories. $1.25.
Knight, George. Dust in the Balance. $1.25.
FOWLER & WELLS CO., NEW YORK
Uncle Sam's Letters on Phrenology. Revised by Nelson Sizer. 50 cts.
GINN & CO., BOSTON
Goold, Charles B. Tales from Hauff.
HARPER & BROS., NEW YORK Davis, M. E. M. An Elephant's Track and Other Stories. $1.25
Bigelow, John. The Mystery of Sleep. $1.50. Twain, Mark. Tom Sawyer Abroad, Tom Sawyer, Detective, and Other Stories. $1.75.
Barnes, James. Naval Actions of the War of 1812. $4.0
H. L. HASTINGS, BOSTON
Stebbins, Rufus PD.D.GA Study of the Penta Needs no disguise,
teuch for Popular Reading. 40 cts.
HENRY HOLT & CO., NEW YORK
Bolles, Albert S. The Elements of Commercial Law. $1.
Blanchard, Amy E.
GEORGE W. JACOBS & CO., PHILADELPHIA Life's Little Actions. 35 cts. As Others See Us. 35 cts. Taking a Stand. $1.25. Twenty Years Before the Mast.
Blanchard, Amy E.
Potts, Martha A. The Pursuit of Happiness Calendar, 1897. Selected from the Writings of Dr. D. G. Brinton. $1.25.
THE KENYON PRESS, DES MOINES Aylesworth, Barton O. Song and Fable. LEE & SHEPARD, BOSTON Ingalls, Herbert. The Columbian Prize Charades. $1.
Optic, Oliver. Four Young Explorers. $1.25. LONGMANS, GREEN & CO., NEW YORK Upton, Bertha. The Golliwogg's Bicycle Club. Pictures by Florence K. Upton. $2. Formby, Rev. C. W. Education and Modern Secularism. $1.
Moon, George Washington. Elijah the Prophet and Other Sacred Poems. 90 cts.
THE MACMILLAN CO., NEW YORK Boswell, James. Life of Johnson. Edited by Augustine Birrell 6 Vols. $6.
Browning, Robert. Poetical Works. 2 Vols. (Globe Edition.) $3.50.
A Book of Old English Ballads. With Introduction by Hamilton W. Mabie. Drawings by George Wharton Edwards. $2.
Shakespeare, William. The Sonnets. (Temple Edition.) 45 cts.
Thackeray, W. M. The History of Henry Esmond, Esq. Illustrated by T. H. Robinson. $2. Sheridan, Richard Brinsley. The School for Scandal and The Rivals. Illustrated by E. J. Sullivan. $2.
Marryat, Captain. The Phantom Ship. $1.50.
FLEMING H. REVELL CO., NEW YORK
Ingraham, Rev. J. H. The Throne of David. $2. Ingraham, Rev. J. H. The Pillar of Fire. $2. Hamerton, Philip Gilbert. An Autobiography (18341858) and a Memoir by his Wife (1838-1894). $3. Collins, Mabel. The Star Sapphire. $1.50. Balzac, Honoré de. Juana. Translated by Katharine P. Wormeley. $1.50.
G. SCHIRMER, NEW YORK Damrosch, Frank. Folk Songs and Part Songs. 75 cts.
W. J. SHUEY, DAYTON, O. Fisher, Mrs. M. A. Haynie. Max and Zan and Nicodemus. 75 cts.
SILVER, BURDETT & CO., BOSTON Twombly, Alexander S. The Masterpieces of Michelangelo and Milton.
STAR PUBLISHING CO., CHICAGO
Phillips, W. S. Totem Tales. $1.50.
THE STUDENT PUBLISHING CO., HARTFORD Fay, Theodore S. Forty Dollars and the Boots. $1.50.
UNIVERSALIST PUBLISHING HOUSE, BOSTON Noble Living. Edited by Charles Sumner Nickerson. $1.
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"Campaigning with Grant," the great series of articles by Gen. Horace Porter.
The Christmas Number
CENTURY is ready.
Campaigning with Washington, in Dr. Weir Mitchell'snovel of the Revolution.
The Business World
Last week's stock mar
The Financial World ket was greatly disturbed, first of all by the manipulative methods employed for the purpose of covering short contracts, or of making a lower basis of values. The market was hardly less disturbed, however, by a number of rumors, which may or may not have a basis in fact. The Cuban scare was carefully fostered until it became a matter of belief with many that President Cleveland was on the point of doing something which must involve us in a war with Spain. This suggestion was emphasized by the remembrance that it is only a little less than a year since when, without any warning, the President's Venezuelan proclamation appeared. Neither was there difficulty in making people believe that the coming session of Congress must be productive of unsettling legislation. A third rumor was that of the disruption of the Joint Traffic Association. The effect of all these methods and stories on the market was noted in a decided fall in the average of the stock list. The money market has seen a continued easing of rates. Money on call has been loaned at 2 to 3 per cent. for bankers' balances. Time money may be had at 31⁄2 per cent. for sixty days, and large amounts have been so placed. Commercial paper has grown in supply, but the demand far outstrips any supply yet attained. Quotations are 4 to 41⁄2 per cent. for sixty to ninety day indorsed bills receivable.
Foreign exchange has witnessed
a further advance, the logical result of the buying of much long sterling for investment, the ease of money facilitating borrowing on it. The exchange is supposed to profit by the increased rates which ordinarily rule here during December and January. The Bank of England minimum rate of discount remains unchanged at 4 per cent. The net gold in our Treasury has risen to about $130,000,000. Last week's statement of the New York City banks showed an increase in deposits of over $14,000,000, in loans of nearly $9,000,000, in specie and legal-tender holdings of about $5,500,000, and in the surplus reserve of $2,000,000.
The Commercial World
The most important feature of last week's commercial world was the rise in wheat to the highest prices of the year. In New York City No. 2 red, the standard grade, sold at 994 cents per bushel, and December touched 91%. May wheat, in which speculation is largest, reached 90%. A Beerbohm statement has been issued, placing the amount of wheat needed by importing countries at 460,000,000 bushels and the surplus which the exporting countries have to meet this requirement at 430,000,000 bushels. Our large exports from San Francisco and Tacoma continue,but our total exports of wheat and flour from both coasts do not amount to as much as last week, although far in excess of any corresponding week since 1892. while Western receipts are much behind last year's at this period. Exports of merchandise continue to exceed imports. The gain in cotton shipments has been the most notable, amounting to almost three-fifths. In addition to the advance in the price of wheat there have been advances in corn, oats, cotton, wool, lead, tin, and lard. Print-cloths, leather, sugar, coffee, and pork remain unchanged: flour, petroleum, turpentine, and hides are lower. Quotations for Bessemer steel are unchanged, but billets for export have declined. Bessemer pig-iron is slightly lower, but nails have declined greatly since the collapse of the pool. Instead of $2.55 at Pittsburg, nails are now offered at $1.50. Another trust-that of the beam-makers-has also "resulted in an explosion," and there is a consequent fall in price for the product. The New York "Tribune "thinks that these events may materially increase the demand for finished products of iron, which has for some time been too small for comfort, because the prices demanded by the various trusts have been too high. A third trust-the Window Glass Association -also went to pieces last week, but is now being reconstructed. No commercial market,
however, is attracting so much attention just now as is that in wool. Last week's sales amounted to twice the quantity usually consumed by our mills, and the speculation bids fair to continue. Despite this, manufactures of wool do not gain and can hardly gain while foreigners have several months in which to import woolens at existing rates of duty, the feeling in the trade being general that some new tariff will be enacted and that such a tariff will materially change present duties There were last week throughout the country (as reported by "Bradstreet's ") 295 business failures, being 13 fewer than the previous week, 7 more than in the week one year ago, and 12 fewer than two years ago.
Our National Housekeeping
On Saturday of last week the annual report of the Treasurer of the United States, Mr. Daniel N. Morgan, was published. From it we learn that, in the fiscal year ending June 30 last, receipts from all sources were nearly $327,000,000, as against $313,000.000 for the fiscal year 1895. The expenditures were $352,000,000, compared with $356,000,000 last
The deficiency for this year is. therefore, $25,000,000, being $17,000,000 less than for the previous year. From the $262,000.000 worth of bonds sold in 1894, 1895, and 1896 the receipts were $294,000,000. Mr. Morgan says:
In ordinary times and under ordinary circumstances there is a natural flow of gold toward the Treasury, which often is limited only by the capacity of the Treasury to carry the specie. The product of our mines finds its way to the mint, where it is paid for by checks, and these are presented at the counters of the Sub-Treasuries or through the Clearing-House in New York as currency obligations. The result is an increase of the gold reserve and a diminution of the available balance of notes and silver certificates. Gold imported in the form of bullion or foreign coin takes usually the same
Besides these two sources of ordinary gain to the
gold reserve, there is another, in the direct exchange of paper currency for the coin, where the paper is preferred for its greater convenience. Fortunate indeed has it been for the Treasury that, even during the most critical periods through which the country has recently passed, these currents of inflow have not been altogether checked, and that where their volume has been materially diminished the loss has been partly made good by the assistance of financial institutions. In the fifteen months ending with September last the withdrawals of gold from the Treasury in redemption of United States notes and Treasury notes amounted to the immense sum of $192,972,205, while the net gains of gold from all sources attained a total of $98,138,902.
At the close of the fiscal year our outstanding public debt aggregated $1,769,000,000, as against $1,676,000,000 the year before. The composition and distribution of the monetary stock for the fiscal year is thus estimated (hundreds omitted for clearness) :
During the past fiscal year, according to Secretary Morton's report, the exports from our farms aggregated $570,000,000, an increase of $17,000,000 over the previous year. Never-theless, there was a falling off in the percent-age of agricultural products exported to the total exports, but this was due to the phenomenal sale abroad of our manufactured goods.. Of course our principal market is that of Great Britain and her colonies, absorbing 58 per cent. of our exports. To this market,, with the addition of Germany, France, Belgium, and Holland, we send four-fifths of our entire output. Mr. Morton calls attention to the fact that the wages paid by us in the production of wheat and cotton are 50 to 100 per cent. higher than in the countries with which we compete, while the wages paid in manufactures from metals are from 25 to 100 per cent. higher than the wages paid to workers in the same industries by other nations.
HOLDERS OF MORTGAGES
IN THE STATE OF WASHINGTON (Especially those holding securities negotiated by TheSolicitors' Loan and Trust Company, The Lombard Investment Company, and The New England Loan & Trust Company.) We have special facilities for the collection of Mortgages and for the care and sale of Real Estate. WRITE FOR INFORMATION CONCERNING
60,204,000 DAKIN & WALKER 300-301 Vanderbilt Building 1,032,000
The entire aggregate is over $2,348,000,000, as compared with more than $2,399,000,000 for 1895. These figures show an apparent loss of over $50,000,000, but the Department officers declare that at the present time the loss exists no longer. Before the last fiscal year closed many millions of gold went abroad, thus showing the unfavorable balance, but it is said that since the recent great inflow of gold all of this balance and more is now in the country. It is worthy of note that a larger amount of National bank notes were redeemed last year than during any like period in the last decade.
places all over the world have agents. who cash
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-Prior to his invention of the Ferris Wheel, George W. G. Ferris, who has just died, was distinguished as a bridge engineer. His great wheel was built under his own supervision. Its capacity was 1,440 passengers. It made both fame and fortune for Mr. Ferris.
-When the curtain went down at the Coates Opera-House, Kansas City, on the night of November 21, the oldest American or English actor, Mr. C. W. Couldock, left the stage forever, and ended his theatrical career. Mr. Couldock has been an actor for fifty-nine years. He is now nearly eighty-two years old.
-Mr. Augustus J. C. Hare, in his recent book, tells a good story of Father Healy, who was breakfasting with Gladstone lately. Mr. Gladstone said to him: "Father Healy, I went into a church in Rome once, and was offered a plenary indulgence for fifty francs; on what principle does your Church grant such things?" Father Healy replied: "Well, Mr. Gladstone, I don't want to go into theology with you, but all I can say is that if my Church offered you a plenary indulgence for fifty francs, she let you off very cheap."
-Governor-elect G. W. Atkinson, of West Virginia, is thus described in the Washington "Post:" "Wes' Atkinson, as his friends call him, is one of the best-liked men of the Mountain State, of which he is a native. Born in the city of Charlestown forty-nine years ago, he passed his younger days in editing a newspaper and practicing law at the same time. When he forsook journalism entirely for the bar, he moved to Wheeling, where he built up a paying practice that was interrupted for a little while by his election to the Fiftyfirst Congress. Governor Atkinson had no desire for a continuation of his career as a Representative, and regards Congressional life as utterly without attraction. In person the new Governor is very tall and straight, with prominent features, long black hair, and dark eyes and dark mustache. His bearing is
frank and cordial."
-The celebrated tenor, Italo Campanini, whose death has just occurred near Parma, Italy-the city of his birth-was "discovered" during the Garibaldi campaign. He was then a common soldier, and had enlisted when only fourteen years old. When the discovery of his wonderful voice was made, he left the army and studied singing for two years at the Conservatory of Parma, making his first appearance in the theater of his native town as the Notary in "La Sonnambula." He had not much success, however, until 1869, when he went to Milan and placed himself under the tuition of the famous teacher, Francesco Lamperti. After the characteristically thorough training from this master, Campanini appeared at La Scala in Milan, and was immediately pronounced by the critical audiences there to be one of the finest tenors of the age. His subsequent history is well known. He was
especially remarkable for the immense scope
-The death of Mary Frances Scott-Siddons
-By the death of Sir Benjamin Ward Rich-
the restoration of life after various forms of
Grand Central Station, New York Entering or leaving New York by the New York of Grand Central Station, Fourth Avenue and Central, the traveler will appreciate the convenience 42d Street, which is in the very center of the hotel, residence, and theater district, and the point from which all principal lines of elevated and surface cars radiate. The New York Central is the only Trunk Line whose trains enter the city of New York.
is specially prepared for cleaning and
polishing Gold and Silver without scratching or wearing. It's unlike any other and will do what no other silver polish will. We can prove that we deal with facts.
Send postal to us for trial quan-
Rochester, N. Y.
Lakewood, New Jersey
The Recreation Department of The Outlook is fully equipped with information regarding the hotels and boardinghouses of Lakewood for the season of 1896-97.
Full printed information as issued by the various houses, and the time-tables of the route from your home, may be had free on request. Write, stating what sort The of a house you are looking for. answer will come by return mail. Address RECREATION DEPT., THE OUTLOOK, 13 Astor Place, N. Y.
Christmas Holiday Tour to Washington, D. C. On December 29, 1896, the Pennsylvania Railroad Company will run one of its popular holiday tours to Washington, with side trip to Mt. Vernon and Alexandria. During the stay in the National Capital the itinerary will include all the important points of interest and an opportunity to attend a reception by the President.
This most delightful tour during the holiday vacation should appeal particularly to teachers. Round-trip rate, covering all necessary expenses for the entire trip and including accommodations at Washington's leading hotels, $14.50 from New York. For itineraries and detailed information apply to Tourist Agent, 1196 Broadway, New York.
Comfort in Travel
is realized in the highest degree on the famous North Shore Limited and other fast trains of the Michigan Central, the " Niagara Falls Route," between Buffalo and Chicago, in connection with the through trains from the East. Passengers are granted the privilege of stopping off en route at Niagara Falls, or, if time will not permit, can obtain from the car window or the platform at Falls View the grandest and most comprehensive view of the great cataract. All day trains stop from five to ten minutes. For full information inquire of local ticket agents, or address W. H. Underwood, General Eastern Passenger Agent, Buffalo, N. Y.
"America's Greatest Railroad"
The traveler who enters a New York Central train at Grand Central Station, and keeps his eyes open, as he speeds out across the Harlem, and along the banks of the noble Hudson, and is whirled away toward the west, cannot fail to be impressed, first, with the comfort and elegance of his surroundings, second, with the grandeur of the scenery viewed from the car windows, and, finally, with the physical superiority of a railroad that can run hundreds of miles without a jolt or jar, and on so exact a schedule that it is said the officials of a town in western New York have for years set their watches every day by the time of a certain train.
A SELECT PARTY for the
Leaves NEW YORK January 5, 1897. Strictly First
GRAND WINTER CRUISE
Bermuda, West Indies, Venezuela, and Mexico
If you will write, telling us as to what sort of a trip you are planning for, we shall be glad to give you all the information possible bearing on the points to be visited and the routes thereto. No charge is made for this service to Outlook readers. Address RECREATION DEPARTMENT, THE OUTLOOK, 13 Astor Place, N.Y.
THE IDEAL WINTER RESORT.
NORTH-WESTERN The Princess Hotel
This new and commodious hotel opens first week in December. For terms, circulars, etc., address
N. S. HOWE, Hamilton, Bermuda, or OUTERBRIDGE & CO., 39 Broadway, N. Y.
Be sure to include in
A Trip to Jamaica
the Queen of West Indian ATLAS LINE
Islands, by the
offers exceptional advantages to persons seeking a vacation of limited duration for health and rest. The trip from New York to Jamaica and return can be made in 17 days. Send for illustrated booklet.
PIM, FORWOOD & KELLOCK, General Agents, 24 State St., New York.
MALLORY STEAMSHIP LINES -Delightful Ocean Trips to the Ports of Texas, Georgia, Florida.-Tourists' Tickets to all Winter Resorts in Texas, Colorado, California, Mexico, Georgia, Florida, &c. Our 64-page "Satchel Handbook" mailed free. C.H.Mallory & Co., Pier 20, E.R., N. Y
HOTELS AND RESORTS
your itinerary a so- HOTEL VENDOME
journ at the beautiful
Charming winter resort. Climate beyond compare. Headquarters for all tourists to the great Lick Observatory; a matchless ride. Send for illustrated souvenir. GEO. P. SNELL, Mgr.
COLORADO SPRINGS, Colo.: The Antlers
Illustrated book, describing Colorado Springs, sent on E. BARNETT, Proprietor. request by
"Untouched by the Frost"
Tropical Florida at
The Punta Gorda, on Charlotte Harbor, accommodates 300. Opens in December. Tarpon fishing, shooting, boating, driving; 400 feet of veranda. Plenty of fruit. Special rates for the season. For pamphlet address F. H. ABBOTT, Room 23, 131 Devonshire St., Boston, Mass.
NEW ROCKLEDGE HOTEL ON INDIAN RIVER
Rockledge, Fla. Homelike and attractive. Northern help. Orange groves bearing Hunting, excellent fishing. Send for ill. book. New Haven, Conn. Mohonk Lake, N. Y.
ROYAL VICTORIA HOTEL HP.SHARES. Prop'r, H. E. BEMIS, Mgr..